Hard work, hard work!That's the theme for a new episode of The Late Late Show with James Corden.In this installment of the series, Corden looks at the career path of one of the most popular late night hosts in America, Dave Chappelle. The episode opens with a quick tease of Chappell's next show, a Netflix series titled Late Night with Jimmy Fallon. Chappell, an actor, comedian, writer, producer,...
When the U.S. Supreme Court hears arguments in a case over whether President Donald Trump’s DACA program should remain in place, the Supreme Court could rule on the fate of President Trump’s executive orders on immigration.
The high court has already decided that Trump’s order on immigration will survive a lower court challenge, and it could decide whether the Trump administration should allow the Trump-issued work permits issued by President Trump and his predecessor Barack Obama to be granted to undocumented immigrant children of undocumented immigrants who are U.N. refugees.
The U.K. High Court has already ruled that the executive order is constitutional, meaning that children of refugees from Syria, Iraq and Afghanistan are protected under the Refugee Act of 1980.
But if the Supreme Courts rules that the Trump program is unconstitutional, that would make the Trump presidency the only time in U.s. history that an executive order was invalidated in court.
That could happen if the Trump court decides that the Supreme court should rule on whether the president can grant the work permits.
That ruling could be appealed to the U and D. Circuit Court of Appeals, the highest appellate court in the U, where the cases are being heard.
The work permit debate is expected to play out over the next several months.
In October, a three-judge panel of the U of D. Court of Appeal ruled that Trump had violated the Refugee Protection Act by denying refugee children of U.n. refugees a work permit.
The Trump administration appealed the decision to the Supreme D.C. Circuit.
That appeals court issued a new ruling last week that allows Trump’s policy to continue.
The administration says the decision could be overturned by a higher court.
The Supreme Court will hear arguments on the case on April 25.